Excellent posts both, and a great link by OK4450.
As suggested in the details of the link OK4450 attached, there is one thing that can help. Alignment. The ends of your steering rack are connected to links that connect it to the steering knuckles. If the vehicle was aligned at some point without having the steering wheel centered, the articulated joints in the ends of the steering links may not be in the correct place to allow the arc that the ends of the links travel to be consistant with the arc steering knuckles move through as the suspension deconpresses due to weight transfer, That can induce steering inputs.
While this is not considered a primary cause of torque steering, it is important to check the alignment to be sure the links from the rack to the steering knuckles are the same length on each side. There are too many techs that don;t bother to center the steering rack before doing the toe in.
By the way, in vehicle with the styling of yours, I’m not convinced that enough consideration is given to the location of the rack relative to the A-frames and the resulting arcs that the steering link and the steering knuckle travel when the suspension decompresses under hard acceleration. That, I believe, might be why torque steer (which would actually be mislabeled if my theory is correct) is more common amongst some styles of vehicole than others.
I know, I know. But that’s my theory. Crazy perhaps, but happy to be here. I welcome any and all debate on my theory.